Newspaper Page Text
THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, JUKE 6, 1882.
f BUTTERRICK PATTERN Having assumed the agency for the above reliable patterns, LADIES Willalwaysftnd every kind&size ON THE LIST. CATALOGUES FURNISHED On application. Mail orders promptly attended to. Wm. Curran, 119 &121 OHIO STREET. WEEKLY BAZOO. SEDALIA, Wo., TUESDAY, JUNE 6, 18S2. LOTS FOB- SALE Twelve lots for sale I On verv easy terms. in Jackson & Montgomery's addition, from $50 to $100 each. Apply, to W. L. Porter, Keaf Estate Agent. BAZOO BUZZ. S. A. Wright for sewing machines. The grading for a new sidetrack at the Missouri Pacific yards was being done yes terday. It was intended to put in the track to-day. The young ladies' essays at the Com mencements this year are said to be short and crisp. This is probably owing to the cool weather. Joseph Padget, a gardner in the east ern suburbs of the city, left at this office, vesterday, three heads of fine specimens of lettuce, for which our most profound thanks are due. B. F. Nance, the kindhearted conduc tor on the K. & T., who so kindly cared for the man who died on his triin Friday night, is worthy of great praise for his charity to the dying stranger. Andrew J. Penn was released yester day on a recognizance ol .x, to appear at the November term oi court, in is is tlie J young colored fellow committed by Justice j jjow on a charge of rape several days since. The plat of Bothwell and Sneed's addi tion to Sedalia is now ready for filing. Two blocks, containing sixteen beautiful lots fronting on Prospect street, make up the addition. Already four lots have been M)ld, and will soon be finely improved. SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miser able by that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the remedy for you. For sale by all druggists. A merchant on Ohio street was ar rested yesterday by the police for blockad ing the sidewalk In front of his store with boxes of goods. Let this be a warning to ther careless merchants who are in the habit of doing the same thing. There will be a fountain erected at the Missouri Pacific hospital next week. It will be located in the quadrangle between the two wings of the building, and the basin will be about twenty feet across. The supply of water will come from the water works. It is rumored that Alderman Hol comb will not accept the chairmanship of the water committee if President Bosser man tenders it to him. The Bazoo thinks this is a mistake and he should be in duced to remain where he is, because of his efficiency. Dr. H. G. Jackson have iust returned from the commence- ... , i , gow, Mo. This college is to be re-located. ( and Sedalia will, in all probability be one ' of the competing points. It would be n . c i ,. i 4 . . ....... , OAT.ACKrl K,vti&v, neai tn ami sweet breath secured, by fehiloh s Catarrh ru-meuy. i nee oo ceuu,. a.u aiijeeior ; ncc. . "What did Emerson write, papa?"; ..v....-. ' 1 i I asked a young lady of her father the other j day after reading an account of the death 1 of that celebrated author. Lmer . 1 . a ion replied paterfamilias, scratching his head. "Emerson? Oh, yes, I remember now. Em-' RJcrSnnfWpr ' tn do it bimspl f in 1 the minstrels a number of years ago. Am an is known by the company lie ! keeps. A mechanic by the condition ol P1 lus tools ana surrounuings. -v giance in the shoe shop of N. T. Romain, up stairs i over W. D. Hgenfritz's, will convince the most skeptical mat Mr. Jtoxnam Knows ins , immnpss. nnt ior conclusive orooi exammii his work. It speaks louder than words. , It will pay you in the long run to visit him , when wanting work done. j -C. F. Spray, who is having built , several tenement houses on East Sixth i street near its terminus is having that j street nieelv rraded for a distance of two I '"w j i blocks, at his own expense, lhe street at that end has heretofore been in a very bad condition, there being a gully there some nine feet deep. The expense of the im provements will proably reach the sum of $300. Mr. Spray merits commendalionior this work. Sheriff' Conner yesterday arrested -N. B. Harris, charged with assault with in tent to kill C. C. Hadden, last January. Harris' bail bond to appear at the April term, had expired, and he failed to renew it. He is now in jail. This is the same Harris who was charged with killing young Martin a few years ago, but who was acquitted on the second trial. He expects to give a new bond the first of the week. PERSONAL. Mr. Miller Bullard is in St. Louis. Mr. C. R. Hall went to Boonville, Friday night. Frank McNally came in from Kansas City last night. Attorney Montgomery was in St. Louis, yesterday. C. T. Collins and H. W. Salmon, of Clinton, were at Sicher's last night. Mel.Phelps came down from Boonville last night ana will Sunday in Sedalia. Mr. William Trigg, Boonville's mer chant prince, was. in the city, yesterday. Mr. W. B. Porter, of Boston, is visit ing his brother, W. L. Porter, of this city. James Glass, jr., who had been to Holden on business, returned yesterday. Erwiu Elliis, special agent of the American insurauce company, is at the! company, is at the Garrison. j very probable, had she accompanied Mc- Prof. Wertz returned, Fridav night, Williams, the fact would have been from Clinton, in which city he has been iearnJ ron? McWilliams, by Mrs. Mor fnr t!,a t twn ! aet, while she was in Kansas City, and . ,r . j . , , U lOO aXC12X1XC WIUVU ItLUlUUl UUUH from Boonville, where she has been visit iug for the past month. W. W. Conklin,formerly of Lexington, now of the firm of Dale, Dutcher & Co., New York, is at Sichers'. Mr. W. J. Lewis, brother-in-law of Mr R. C. Wood, is in the city. Mr. Lewis is from Zanesville, Ohio. Dr. W. P. King returned, yesterday, from Boonville, where he lectured Friday night to an immense audience. M. F. Fly mi is eating at the Garrison House, and will attend Sunday school to day at the Congregational church. Mr. George C. Ross and Mrs. F. E. j Hoffman left for Bloomington, Ills., last to attend tbe funeral of tbeir momer. Ollie Hoss left for St. Louis, where he goes as a delegate from LeadvilleJito the International Typographical Union con vention. Wm. F. Herz, representing Stacey, Adams & Co., Boston, was in the city yesterday, sitting on the doorstep of Moses tfc Van Wagner Bros. Mr. B. F. Oliver, of Butler, Bates county, Mo., arrived in town, Friday after- noon. Mr. unver nas secured a situation with Mr. Will Latour. Gov. Charlie Johnson, fresh from his brilliant triumph over the St. Louis gam- biers, was in tms city yesterday, anu oi course called at the Bazoo wigwam. The Governor is a Druid and was on his way to attend a convocation of the order at St. Joseph. He is in good health and spirits, and never felt abler or better disposed to cope with those mean enemies his invalu able public services have made. Mr. Lyman Seeds, of Dunkirk, X. Y., says: "I want- everybody to know that Brown's Iron Bitters has cured me of a complication of disorders that effect mv general health to such an extent I was un- aoje l0 d0 allv work. Mv principla troubles were poor digestion, painful uri- nation, and weak lungs. I have been re stored to perfect health." Police Court. were three cases in There the police j court, yesterday morning. Alex. Rutledge. who blacked Wilson's eyes, at the wood yard, Thursday, plead O J 7 guilty to disturbing the peace and was fined SI . James Sandridge was up for being drunk. He entered a plea of guilty and was fined $5 Cyrus Wallace, an ex-couvict, who was sent up, some time since, from Randolph county for grand larceny and was turned out but recently, was up for yagrancy. He plead "Not guilty,'' but the evidence in the case did not view tne matter thus and be was sent to the rock pile for ten davs. Write to Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, 233 Western avenue, Lynn, Mass.. for pam phlets relative to the curative properties of her Vegatable Compound iu all female complaints. . Justice Court. Three cases were up before 'Squire Web ber yesterday, as follows: ( fetate vs. Grantreat; disturbing the peace; andO.M. Stewart'"1"-" m .ulK V- , 1 Yu&Ul secured, uramreat is a wnue uov auout .vv , , TT -i t ;;iaiv.' nueen years om. ne preuv severeiv oeat 11 S ' ca"f? Grantreat s arrest negro bov, whose mother . Annie Moss, colored: disturb- j eace; fined $2 and costs. The ' arrest of Annie was made on the complaint of 5aiina Mevers. also colored. State vs. M'atthew McMulleu: disturbing the peace. The ease was rather a serious J nn nncJ VI r M 11 1 Ion tv limiml r.vr 111 Thti the sum of SI 00 until . Ilfl j I I 7 1 . . . 1 . I 1 Fridav next, when the case will be tried, What Everybody Wants. 1 a reliable medicine that never does J . . . . - anv harm and 1 that prevents and cures dis- j ng the stomach in order, the J ir and the kidneva and liver ease ,JV kee.P! j bowels regular 1 ant 1 vr Siifh jft i vd Siioh ?i mnriiMii ii lnrlrf'r t .Tit- P Tnn,,.' It wliovw -ppv nn.l hu case, and lias cured thousand .;ee otlier column. . Xribune. Refused to Work. jonn Jackson the peg-leg tramp, who m..,!.. -r l.ori laced on the rock pile vesterdav morn- t0 work 01Il hIs' of $25" lor va- and ,rlslurbi. the peace. Jackson, however, refused to work. He is, indeed! a very hight-toned tramp. He says that he is partially paralyzed and cannot work. A oartv who is actfve enoiirh to winr a I uiCiin? li w ll iuii Ltiuuoi uiuu. n 113 crutch and break and mm a valuable j oi a .uame 10 mus puoiisu nis age to tne flower, is evidently able to swing a small ladies in charge of the Art exposition; rock hammer. Marshal Sbv informed the , also to make him pay twenty-five cents ex fellow that if he did not work he could press charges when it was no trouble to not ca and would have to it out his al- j "show goods?" loted twenty-five days on that, rock pile without food. But this argument seemed not to have much weight, as J. J-. when last seen by a idleness. reporter, was still sitting iu Session Acts for Sale. For 1838 and 1841, State of Missouri. 3-Sdlf J. West Goodwin. I Wanted. ilinincr rnnm firl. A Citv good Apply at hotel, 205 West Main street. I -- - - D o-2dtf WHO IS SHE ? Alice Speidell, or Some Other Wayward Daughter Who Has Pled From Home? The readers of the Bazoo probably re member reading an account of Alice Speidell's mysterious disappearance from her home, in North Sedalia, during the early part of the past week, which was published in this paper. The search for ker has been kept steadily going by her pa rents since that time, but, up to last night, no tidings of her could be gained. The fact of her disappearance at about the same time of the leaving of the man McWhiiams, led to the belief that she had accompanied him to Kansas City ; but such was not the case. She had been stopping with the Moraset family up to the time of her disappearance, and it is reported to the anxious parent on her re- She, however, said nothing about the gin. Although the girl is nut yet lound, the following letter, received by the Bazoo, yesterday, may lead to a knowledge of her whereabouts : Otter vi li.k, Mo., June 3, 1SS2. Editor Bazoo: "A little girl, ouly twelve years old, came to my house to-day. She ran away from her parents last Thurs day. They live in Sedalia, on some street, but I could not lind out, as she was afraid her parents would come after her and take her back home. When she left Sedalia she went to Dresden, then to Syracuse, and then came here, where she says another girl, fourteen years old, will join her in a lew days, from Sedalia. She would not tell me her name. She says her step-mother whips her so she can't stay at heme. You can make a note of this in your Sun day Bazoo." All the above facts indicate that the girl referred to is Alice Speidell, with the exceptiou of her reference to a step mother. Mrs. Speidell is her true mother and, as far as known, has never mistreated her. Probably the girl hss manufactured the story of being ill used by a stepmother to mislead her questioner. The other girl referred to as intending to meet her at Otterville, it is to be presumed, is Fannie McWilliams, who was with her on the day of her disappearance. WHAT The Paper Published for the Peo ple Now on Earth Would Like to Know. When Babe that matter? Mills is going to drop Why Sedalia young men have to go to Jefferson City to catch "Birdies V" If Wm. F. Herz will bring his wife with him the next he visits Sedalia ? Who is the gentleman at Schell City that set his watch by the butcher's scales? What A. P. Winkler exjects to make out of alarm candles at the Springs this summer. What year on the hourth of July, Will Van Wagner was born into this i world of tears? ' Who the young gentleman is that has chartered for the season the front seat of the summer car? If the people of Broadway won't be glad when a Sixth street belle takes her departure for Warrensburg ? Who was the young man at Werde mau's saloon, on Main street, yesterday, who could not see the violinist? Why a certain high official does not exercise his horse at Sichers' park instead of on Fifth street, in East Sedalia ? If the ladies admired the clothes worn by Babe Mills while an infant, now on ex hibition at the art and loan exposition ? If the young lady, who had concluded to reform in dress did not change her re-1 solve owing to the extreme cold weather? I Why Charlev French did not take the train instead of walking back from Colum bia where he had been visiting his parents. What sort of a letter ClifFRogers sent I with the glove and handkerchief he found which belonged to the Clinton young When Rev. L. KIdridge, of Schell Citv, is going to commence making the an- "ouncemeut to his congregation that he is expected to make? i VV inch of the two is most delighted, i Thomas Tewmy, clerk at the Eed Store, or , a certain witching little damsel, since' he ' has gone to East Fourth street to live? HTI.,. .1.. 1 1. 1 an admiring vouth frantically cried, "what . . . . . ' can I do to merit your love," replied, "buy me six white mules aud a buck-board?" Who was the affianced couple of whom the lady member took offense at the gent .mm m ami tragically said, "henceforth we are friends," simply because he had called "mv old darling?" but her darling If the two young ladies who asked a apntlpninn In Inkp thpni nut. tn flip rpmp- tei v on Decoration dav will not take a wheelbrrrow with them m future, lest thev be lelt to tool it home as was the case then ? Who was the richlv dressed voting lad-v wfto weut 10 a storle ffr? 1aUer" J1?0"' ?ave a"ote. to a. bootblack and sent a.wa? 11 and1 wpjted almost an W for his return and why did not the young man respond . If Charley Brown has received any more "'relics" from Tipton, and of it was , - - In what block is it in this city, that all the tongues of females have begun wagging because a certain married man has been seen to kiss his wife, on several occasions, and whose wife do these people j want him to kiss, if the fact of his kissing ! his own throws them into such cousterna- I tion ? The reliet given to catarrh of the Blad der and a general weakness of those parts by the soothing effects of Brown's Iron Bitters, is simply wonderful. KITTY'S PEDIGREE Wanted by a New York Gentle manA Sedalia Female Who is Making a Record as Being Fast. Yesterday a Bazoo scribe was stopped on Ohio street as he was scudding along under full sail, by Mr. Ira Hinsdale, ho informed the scrile that he had a letter from a gentleman who lives in New York City, a real live Wall street broker at that, in which the writer dtsires to find out something about a certain female who ouce belonged in this city. The said female was not thought as much of when here as she now is, though even then it was remarked that she gave evidences of a tendency towards fastness. This attracted the attention of more than one gentleman, and CAUSED CON'SI HERA RLE TALK. But she was without a name, so far as any body knew, and not held in very high re pute by the public. Time, however.works great changes, and from comparative ob scurity in a western town, "Kitty," as she is now called, has become a great favorite in the metropolis of America. She is re ported to be very fast. Kitty, most gracious scandal lover, is a very pretty little brown mare, and her romantic his tory is as follows, her age, since she is a female, being omitted : She was first the property of John Pat terson, who sold her to John Meuefee for 50. lie sold her to the Blair Bros, for $60, from whom she was purchased by Ira Hinsdale for the princely sum of $00. He took her to Denver and in HIS PECULIAR WAY managed to make a man by the name of S. S. Austin believe she was worth $o00. Then Austin struck a horse fancier by the name of George Esta brook and got $500 for the little animal .Mr. Rstabrook put her in fine trotting shape, astonished the natives by her speed and sold her to her present owner, Mr. W. C. Dickermau, of 2, Wall street, New York, for just two thousand dollars more than he had paid for her. This rise in value is all to be attributed to being fast. Mr. Dickermau is very anxious to trace "Kitty's" pedigree, and anyone knowing anything of her family history will confer a favor by imparting such knowledge to Mr. Ira Hinsdale. The Carson City Xev.J Appeal says: St Jacobs Oil is good for Rbeumatism. neuralgia and a thousand different ills. Twice Examined. There is a boy in this city who is the happy poAsessor of two examinations, and lie is too proud to notice other boys who have only one. He was examined by his teacher at the close of school and the next day his father found time enough to give him a whirl. The boy was welftip to snuff', as the follow ing answers to questions propounded, were actually given: "Well, my son,' began the head of the family, "vou were ex ami net I vesterdav ?" "i es, sir. " liat m "In history, for one thing?' "Were you perfect ?' "No, sir, not quite : I missed one ques tion." "How inanv did the teacher ask vou?" r.,i,. h "And you could not answer that ? what is history ?" Well, "A green book." "I mean what is in it?" "Leaves an' printiu." "I mean of what does it treat ?" "It don't treat to soda.' "Well, ao far you have answered very well. Did you learn about any person?' "Yes, sir ; George Washington." "Who was he?" "Bossed the British durin ttie rebel lion." "He did. did he?" "That's what the book said." "Learn of any one else?" "General Gouge." "Who was he?" "Head man in the Penquod war." "What war was that?" "Kow among some Injins." "1 guess vou are a little mixed, ain't you?" "Oh, ves, he was in the Boston massa ker." "Massa what ?r" "Well, it was some sort of a racket." "You meant General Gage, didn't you ?" "I 'spose so.' "When was the Boston massacre?" i .. t darkev from So hotel." Say, pa, J. WllICi Illlllll. tl licit lilt. UJll'ltCM ll , South Carolina out of . 1 tne tneres Hon cauin me. . v and the kid skinned out of the room and adjourned the exercises to the classic banks j of Mat creek. Skin Diseases Cured. I Bv no TToivivo'c Arittw nivriTvvr Cures as if bv magic, Pimples, Black Heads or Grubs, Blotches and Eruptions on the face, leaving the skin clear, healthy and beautiful. Also cures Itch, Barber's Itch, Salt Rheum, Tetter, Ringworm, Scald Head, Chapped Hands, Sore Nipples, Sore Lips, old, obstinate Ulcers and Sores iV,c. SKIN DISEASE. F. Drake, esq., Cleveland, O., suffered beyond all description from a skin disease I i t i t i i t i 1 1 wnicn appeared on a is iiauub, ueuu ;mu face, and nearly destroyed his eyes. The most careful doctoring failed to lielp him, and after all failed he used Dr Frazier's J Magic Ointment and was cured by a lew applications. fThe first aud only positive cure for skin diseases ever discovered. eseut by mail on receipt of fifty cents. Henry & Co., Sole Prop'rs. 02 Vesey street, New York. For Blind, Bleeding,Itchingor Ulcerated Piles Dr William's; Indian Pii.p Oint ment is a sure cure. Price by mail $1.00, ?or tle v druggists. Fresh from the Ground. I. E. Connor was so full of business yesterday that he failed to have time to write an advertisement of his great varie ty of vegetables, fruits, etc. They all looked fresh and tempting good enough to eat. CROUP, WHOOPING COUGH and Bronchitis immediately relieved by Shi loh's Cure. For sale by all druggists. THE FIAT OP LAW Is That the Gamblers Must Go An Interesting Inter view With Gov. Johnson, The Author of the Famoas Law A Sketch of His Life. r, t 1 , v 4 Gov. C. P. Johnson was m the city yes- terday,en route to St. Joseph, where he goes to attend a meeting of the state grand lodge oi tne irunis. oov. Jonnson was the "author of the famous law which makes gambling a felony. He was not only its author, but it is due to his able efforts almost solely that the bill for this pur pose was passed. It should have gone into effect over a vear ajro, but the tramblers of St. Louis have, uutil within a few days, not only managed to make it inoperative, , lt even at tlns tlme lhe affair, which has but they have continually ; been so enshrouded in mystery, has been WAGE A BITTER AXI UNRELENTING WAR Solved. r , T. . , . To better show up this case the Bazoo against Gov. Johnson. Knowing the in- wni mention the 'act that for a terest the people take m the matter, a veur or m ore before his death McKin Bazoo representative, last night, inter- j iey had led quite a dissolute life, viewec him, f gamuling and keepiui: low associates, both In answer to general questions propound- mae and female. The week previous to ed, the governor stated that there never j his death he had attended the Sweet had been a more bitter and persistent j Springs Fair and while there had gambled fight made against a law than that made ; heavily and nrobublv aguuiM. mia one. ju me unjt piuce, every means possiblehad been used to defeat the bill when pending before the legislature, j ana since it went into enect every means possible to ureveut its enforcement. All efforts, however, had failed, and the decision of the supreme court declaring the law constitutional, had COMPLETELY DEMORALIZED I the heretotore defiant keepers t gambling houses and lottery shops In fact they are at present making overtures ot compro - mise to the circuit attorney, saying they will not violate the law again it allowed to art iuct tTitu timA J . ' X Oi course thecircuit attorney cannot make any compromise, anu tney will have to and they will face the consequences of their wrong doing some time during the present month. The mandate of the supreme court to Judge Laughlin was to go ahead and try those cases, and he has peremptorily ordered their docketing for the 19th. Tnose against whom the evidence is clear will, undoubtedly, be convicted. THERE IS A DEEP FEELING against the more prominent ones in the community. This is because of their im- pudence in defying public opinion. The governor thinks the law will prove more and more beneficial the longer it stands, especially in large cities, where this ele- ment of society has, heretofore, exercised such a pernicious influence in public affairs. yet there are others to take up the fight and see the law fully vindicated. Speaking of his previous fight against the social evil law, which was iu existence when he was elected lieutenant governor, he remarked, "I have never regretted the action I took in that matter. That law was a disgrace to our civilization, and in my efforts to strike it down I received the support, encouragement and endorsement of the best people of the city and state. It was a very hard fight, but not such a one as this gambling fight. But I had the support and endorsement of the same class again and if there has been any succeAS, that is the reason thereof." GOVERNOR JOHNSON is only 4b. He is a native ot Illinois, having been born in St. Clair county. He is emphatically a self-made man. After acquiring all the education the public schools of Belleville could impart, he en tered his uncle's printing office, and had so well mastered the mysteries of the print ers art that, at the age or 1, he embarked in the publication of a weekly paper of his own at Sparta, 111. But he aspired to drink deeper at the fountain of knowledge,- and selling his office, applied the proceeds toward com pleting his education. He entered McKen ilree college, setting type to raise more funds for college expenses when his exchequer was exhausted, and m . o. - - due time, graduated ; and then soon placed himself under competent lawyers in St. I Louis for instruction in legal lore. ; Thenceforward, he has been more or less conspicuous, eitner 111 uiscnargmg high and honorable trusts conferred on him by his fellow ciiizens, or in managing great j law cases, or in championing some en- nonhncr nans O or warring on some cor- f ltf'bJI 14 W ttl 11 UJO 11V A 4.1.7 1 victor, greater and it is usefulness now and safe to sav that honors and dis- Unctions are yet to be recorded of him SHILOH'S COUGH and Consumption Cure is sold bv us on guarantee. It cures consumption. For sale by all druggists. Art Exposition Notes. The young ladies who presided at the lemonade well looked very beautiful in their evening dresses last night. Having had considerable success so far, it is probable the exposition will not close until the middle of this week. au Australian programme, printed on white satin, and a button from the dress of Iouis the Fourth are exhibited by Wm. Latour. A Brazillian card basket, made of cows horn, attracted many of the curious yesterday. It is the property of Mrs. James Montgomery. The Cameo representing "Aurora," purchased in Rome in 1847, is one of the most exquisite pieces of carving ever seen m this citv The lines are very delicately cut, but yet are clearly discernible to the f most careless gazer. A bottle of perfuniegathered in a moun- , tain in Germany 70 years ago, still retains its delicate fragrance.. It is owned and ex- molted oy iurs. rneoe jueiier. one aiso has an ancient cap, made of knitted lace, worn by her mother; and a quaint pestle and mortar, which was used In the old country for grinding spices and which may also be used for a bell. Burkhart has no reason to complain of hard times. His store is packed full of boots, shoes and customers all the time. He says 3Ir. Harris, the circuit attorney, i Oh : he is m tm peHitentiary, replied is not likely to survive his present attack, the ex-convict. 4'I heard the murderer and though this is greatly to be deplored. ! tell William Wilkie, another convict. McKINLEY'S MURDER. A Crime of 1880 About to be Ferreted Out. An Ex-Convict of the Penitentiary Tells a Strange and Perhaps True Tale. On the 25th of August, 1880, the dead j body of Thos. W. McKinley was found in j room 10 at the llgen house, Sedalia. j McKinlev was a man well known in Henrv ; county, also in this citv. and of onnr thU created quite a tl utter of excitement and the anxious inquiry came from many mouths as to "who killed him?" if really he had been murdered. Until ! now the 4uetion has never been answered, MET WITH LARGE LOSSES. On Friuav. of the week previous to JUS death, he arrived in Sedalia. On Saturday I it 1 1 day. all Saturday rnihr nnr? until Sun. ! liuv at 5 P- m- he gambled in Sedalia and - w 7 j - A k.UII rumor had it that he won quite a large He retired to his sum ot monev. room about 5 or 6' p. m., Sunday. ThTic xenc flip l;i;r Mn nf tKo lononcol f jjfe T'he following was the verdict of the Lnrnnpr'sJnrir. .tWe the Ju'ry, being dulv sworn upon our oaths do say that T. W. McKinlev came to his death by violence inflicted by a person or persons unknown to the jurv." Signed : C. A. Gorddon, S. J. B. Fair, S. H Olmsteed, Wm. McCluuey, M. M. Lampton, John Hubbard. HAS THE MURDERER BEEN DISCOVERED. Yesterday evening a man, apparently aged about fifty years, called at Dr. Jacob B. Jones' office, on Fourth street, and said his name was Joseph Rush and had iust I been released from the penitentiary, where he had been sent from Christian county or arson burning stacks of wheat in lbi0. He carried with him a new white canvas J sack, in which was clothing. ; Rush inquired if tbe doctor was not the I coroner when a man named McKinley had . been murdered. On being answered in the affirmative, he said, "i know the man who killed him.'1 The ex-coroner then said," Where is he?" ' who was once iu the employ of McKinley, ) that he had killed him in his room in the llgen house, Sedalia. and that he had taken S500 and a watch from his person.'' I "How did he kill him ?" asked Dr. Jones, I He said, "He beat him to death, and the i reason he gave for the killing was about as follows: 'Tom and 1 had gambled at the Sweet Springs fair, and he had won con siderable money from me. After that he had refused to play with me and I fol lowed him to Sedalia for the purpose of "getting the drop" and getting my money back. I got him in his room worn out for sleep, and I beat him to death, and saw him breathe hi last before I left." The man Rush talked like he was telling the truth, and his general demeanor was not that of one who talked for buncombe. Another meeting will take place with Rush to-day, when it is hoped that more of the details and particulars will be elicited. There mav be something in this storv. If it is irue the trite adage of "murder will i out," will ajain be verified, and perhaps justice oe metea out to tne one wnose hands are now red with the blood of poor Tom McKinlev, who was an inoffensive and clever but misguided man. Dr. Frazier's Root Bitters ! Frazier's Root Bitters are not a dram- I ... shop whisky beverage, but are strictly medicinal in every sense. They act strongly upon the liver and kidneys, keep the bowls open and regular, build up the nerves and cleanse the blood and system of every impurity. For dizziness, rush of blood to the head, tending to Apoplexy, Dyspepsia, Fever and Ague, Dropsy, Pimples and Blotches, Scrofulous Humors and Sores, Tetter, Ring Worm, White Swelling, Erysipelas, Sore Eyes and for young men suffering from Veakness or Debility caused from impru dence, and to females in delicate health. Frazier's Root Bitters are especially recom mended. Dr. Frazier: I have used two bottles of vour Root Bitters for Dvspepsia, Dizziness, Weakness and Kidney Disease, and they l sKl wv iArk er.A tnnn t h nnitnr 4nn ftlr i 111 JXIC 1A1JA C V Wi. tuv vw-r the medicine I ever used. From the first dose I took I began to mend, and I am now iu perfect health, and feel as well as I ever did. I consider your medicine one of the greatest of blessings. Mrs. M. Martin, Cleveland, O. Sold by all druggists everywhere at $1.00 per bottle. Henry &Co., Sole Prop'rs. t2 Vesey Street, New York. Scalded. Thomas Scally, a boiler washer at theJ Missouri Pacithc yards, was severely scalded yesterday morning. He was getting ready to clean a locomotive boiler and pulled a plug to allow the water re maining in the boiler to How out, but there was more pressure ot steam than he antic- inated and the boiling water gushed out suddenly, striking him on the hands and in the face. Both hands and one eye were severely scalded, the ball of the eye not being inj'ured however. Mr. Scally went to the hospital where his wounds were dressed, and he was in as good a condition as could be expected when last heard from. No lady or gentleman need suffer long with eczema, tetter, ring-worm, or any E imply rough dry scaly skin disease for r. C.'W. Benson's Skin cure is a perfect and reliable remedy for all skin diseases. Sold by all druggists at 1. per package.